How the players union helped drive neurology clinics into the mainstream and the rise of its brain care network has been chronicled for years by Bleacher Sports and the New York Times.
The stories, while fascinating and well written, are incomplete, because of the difficulty of locating the real story behind each of them.
Now, in a new book, Bleacher and the Times are sharing the stories behind a network of clinics and hospitals that has evolved over the years from one that focused on a handful of players and their medical care to a network that now provides care for hundreds of thousands of people.
The book, titled How the Players Union Helped Drive the Development of Its Own Neurology Clinic, is a compilation of interviews and research with former and current players and doctors who worked on a range of projects that have shaped the development and treatment of neurological disorders.
Here’s what you need to know about this network of facilities: What is the Neurology Network?
The neurology network began as a group of medical clinics and medical homes in the United States and Europe, and eventually expanded to include clinics and hospital settings in other countries.
In the U.S., the first players were enrolled in the first clinic, in Boston, in 1871.
By the 1920s, the network was being expanded to dozens of clinics across the country, with centers in Chicago, Detroit, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, Washington, D.C., and other cities.
At the time, the centers were focused on treating players suffering from chronic head injuries and their associated symptoms, such as headache, fatigue, and dizziness.
But as the years went by, more and more players started developing neurologic problems and began seeking care at the clinics.
In 1924, the National Football League Players Association began establishing the first league-affiliated neurology center, the Philadelphia Clinic, in an effort to better support the players.
The center had an annual budget of about $1 million and was housed in a renovated building in downtown Philadelphia.
In 1931, the league began investing in and opening more centers across the nation.
By 1941, nearly 60 percent of all U..
S. professional sports teams had one.
The National Football Foundation’s Neuro-Oncology Foundation, a charity organization, contributed nearly $4.2 million to the development, testing, and maintenance of the centers, which began in 1941 and expanded rapidly to encompass nearly 600 clinics and more than a million patients.
In 1972, the NFL closed the Philadelphia Clinics.
What has been done to help the players?
While the players were the main beneficiaries of the neurological centers, the players’ union, or N.F.L., also played a role in the development.
It invested in the centers and hired the best medical personnel it could find.
At first, it was primarily to help improve players’ health and provide them with treatment.
In many cases, players were given medication, such a medicine called paracetamol.
By 1945, the player doctors had developed a drug that was effective for the treatment of a number of conditions including epilepsy and post-traumatic stress disorder, as well as other disorders.
Over the next several decades, the N.FL.
A. also started providing medical care at other clinics, most notably at St. Jude Children’s Hospital in Memphis, Tennessee, which was run by the American Medical Association.
The hospitals also opened clinics to treat athletes with serious health problems.
Eventually, as the N.
“F.A., the players, and other health care providers began to look more broadly at the needs of their patients, and began to make better care decisions.
Where are the players now?
The players’ neurology networks are now more than 40 different centers in 50 states, with more in development.
The most recent players’ center opened in Miami, Florida, in 2016.
The centers are being built in several locations, with the first two slated to open by 2019.
Players have been able to visit the centers with their families and friends, which has allowed the networks to expand.
There are also several clinics planned in California, which is now home to the NFL’s largest player health care network, which covers about 11 million players.
Other states have plans to open additional centers.
As a result, there are more than 300 players’ centers in the U to serve their patients.
What is being done to address the rising cost of brain care?
In the U, the average cost of treatment is about $6,000 per day for a general practitioner, which can increase dramatically when players are undergoing procedures such as spinal taps.
Players and their families have also started seeking care outside the United Kingdom, where the cost of care is lower.
The average cost for treating a brain injury in the UK is about £3,000, and in the US, the cost is typically about $7,000.
In most cases, it is difficult for players to pay for care, so it is often necessary